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tv   Happening Now  FOX News  June 1, 2017 8:00am-9:01am PDT

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person, it's a person in a costume. he only has three fingers on a thumb, so how do we know what it was? the >> bill: i think the mets approval rating in new york just went sky high. have a great day, bye-bye now. >> jon: is the u.s. in or out of the global agreement to address climate change question are great now, we are waiting president trump's decision. good morning, welcome to "happening now" ." >> heather: i am heather childress and for jenna lee. >> very soon.
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>> heather: james comey is set to testify in the russia investigation and his claim of the president asked him to back off. >> jon: let's get the latest from john roberts who is live on the north line. >> good morning to you. james comey is expected to testify before the senate intelligence committee as soon as next week. we are told that he has been running by his testimony with the special prosecutor to ensure there is no conflict between what comey might say and congress under oath before senate intelligence committee and the investigation that robert mueller is conducting. on the house side of things, things are starting to move quickly. the fbi, the cia, and the nsa requested documents on susan
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rice, the former national security advisor and the obama white house, john brennan, and samantha power who was the ambassador to the united nations under president obama. power has never been mentioned until now in connection with the investigation, but intelligence chairman devon nunez believes she had significant involvement in the unmasking. the ranking member, adam schiff is said to put out his own set of subpoenas. they include general michael flynn as well as michael cole hin. this afternoon we are going to find out what president trump is going to do on the paris climate accord. 3:00 in the rose garden, he will announce his decision. there you see him speaking with members of the g7, climate change was a big topic of conversation in sicily italy last week.
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a lot would like to see the president stay in as well as get out. david bossie wants him to get out. listen here. >> i hope president trump will get out of this paris accord and decide to put american jobs, american workers and the american economy first and create new agreements with the world. >> in terms of the option the president has, he has a bunch. he could do it piecemeal, withdraw from something. we are told he's still deliberating on what exactly to do, but we'll find out and about 44 hours. >> jon: john roberts, it will be an interesting day. thank you. we are watching for the
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testimony of fbi director james comey before the senate intelligence committee, that could happen next week. it would be mr. comey's first public comments in his claim that he was asked to back off. one former cia director says that could be a big problem. >> clearly, when the president urges the fbi director not to continue an investigation, there is no question that its obstruction. >> jon: let's bring in joe trippi, josh holmes. thanks to both of you for being here. joe, are you convinced that there is going to be solid evidence that this is some kind of obstruction of justice by the white house? >> i don't know if it will be solid evidence, but i think comey's testimony, if it is that he was asked, could you let it go, that testimony that we are hearing is potentially what he's
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going to say. if he says that, it says to me that you're going to see this investigation and the consequences hangover this white house probably for years. it's not going to go away if that's his testimony. >> jon: fh buckley has written a piece for that i saw this morning and i wanted to redo part of it. he says the best evidence that trump wasn't pressuring comey is that he didn't resign. however else we might be divided, we can all agree that trump should not have fired comey on may 9th, he should have done so on january 20th. this was, after all, what the democrats had wanted. the piece goes on from there. josh, what do you think about that? >> all of that is rearview mirror. he didn't fire him when he first got an office and he fired him when he did. the question is, what is the
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significance of the comey testimony next week? my take is not much. we know exactly what he's going to say. he licked it out or his allies licked it out on the front page of every newspaper in the english-speaking world basically every day since he's been let g go. the question i ask is how consequential will this testimony be and my conclusion is not very much. >> jon: hillery would call it a nothing burger. so far democrats seem to be talking about recapturing congress in 2018 in part as a result of what comes out of this russia investigation. do you see it being politically that consequential? >> there is absolutely been political consequences to this. it's not the presidents agenda that's on the front pages, he's tweeting more about russia and
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it's having an impact on his favorability ratings. they are so low that if there is an election today, it would be a very good time to be running as a democrat. that's not just the case with this president, is the case with any president with these low ratings and there is no way to get around that the russia investigation is eroding his favorability ratings. >> jon: in the meantime, he is the president and he beat hillary clinton. she is speaking out rather publicly about her election loss and those whom she blames for it, including her own party apparatus. >> i inherit nothing from the democratic party. it was bankrupt, it was on the verge of insolvency, it's data was mediocre-poor, nonexistent, wrong. i had to inject money into it.
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>> jon: and hillary clinton, josh, you're laughing there, hillary clinton says was the dnc's fault. we'll get some other folks that she blames for her loss. what's your take? >> it's hilarious to watch. she's not worked her way all the way through to acceptance, but honestly, if i was running the rnc, i would try to pick up the tab on her speaking fees to keep her out there. she's probably the biggest gift that the republican party has at this point. the more she can be on television and talk about her analysis and campaign and what she thinks happened, the better donald trump looks every day. >> jon: let's look at more of her speech and we have a verbatim of the list. >> my email account was turned into the biggest scandal since
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lord knows when. this is the biggest nothing burger ever. ed was a mistake, i've said it was a mistake. but the way it was used was very damaging. whatever resentment or point of anger that you may have, if he can get into it, whether it's race or or xenophobia or anti-islamic phobia. >> jon: during that address, hillary clinton blamed quite a number of people. we have a list. we'll run them on the screen because it would take too long to read. the fbi, "the new york times," james comey, it goes on and on down to misogynist, the republican party and the democratic party as well a suburban wingman. as a loyal democrat, what do you think of her blaming these organizations and people? >> she also said that she made mistakes in her campaign made
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mistakes. i think everybody will turn out to be right over time. when you lose the electoral college by 77,000 votes, it turns out that just about any of the reasons she cited is realit reality. she lost michigan by something -- it could be russian trolls, it could be shouldn't go there enough. she's got a right to express why she thinks she lost. she is doing that, this is what she believes. she did when the popular vote by 3 million, she lost the electoral college by fewer than 100,000 and everybody who claims they know the reason is right. when you lose by that small margin, every single thing that happens matters for me tweet to reschedule. >> jon: her own abilities as a
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candidate are not on that list. >> no, it's really striking. it's the second or third stage of grief. she is rationalizing why it is that she found herself in the situation. this is literally the reason that losing candidates go dark for a couple years because it's an extremely emotional process. i guess the speaking fees are lowering or something because she's putting herself in a situation that's doing herself a disservice. >> jon: josh holmes and joe trippi, will continue to watch. thank you. >> heather: macedonia operatives. russian president leonard putin says that russia has never engaged in hacking, suggesting instead that evidence pointing towards moscow was rigged. but he did not rule out the
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possibility that individuals could have a cyber attack given the frosty relations. >> we wake up in the morning today -- if they are patriots, they start to contribute opinions and fight against those who speak against us. theoretically, it's possible. we don't engage in that on a state level. >> heather: amy joins us live from milan with more. the >> that wording does recall a recent kremlin statement that there wasn't any truth, but it couldn't prevent volunteers from going there on their own to fight against perceived injustices they are again, today putin denied that he managed in a hackers, but he also said that hackers, no matter how clever
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would not ultimately be able to influence the results of an election because the public would be too smart to be hoodwinked. he fielded questions about a number of other topics as well. things he's been asked about before. those who don't like multipolar realism will naturally rent lash out at russia. russia's western borders were also brought up, but raised a new issue. >> a very serious process is happening. elements of antimissile systems -- should we not pay attention to it? of course not. we are thinking about how to
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respond to those challenges. this is a challenge for us. >> putin does think that missile defense is an act of aggression against russia. he thinks the u.s. would continue to build u.s. defense systems simply under another pretext. >> heather: thank you. >> jon: james comey is ready to clearly heir with congress on claims that the president pushed him to drop a probe of michael flynn. gregg jarrett joins us next with a look ahead to comey's upcoming testimony. first, here's marie hart. >> we want people to be cooperative here, i also want the trump team to be cooperative
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>> heather: welcome back. james comey set to testify again before a senate panel as early as next week. he is expected to tell lawmakers that the president asked him to back off the investigation into michael flynn and his ties to russia. the trump administration denies that claim and says that the real story is the unmasking of flynn's name. marie harve says there is much more to it. here's what she had to say earlier on "america's newsroom." >> it is true that consumers of intelligence sometimes do have a reason to have names unmasked. the congressman is absolutely right and that every five years or so, we have a debate about intelligence and particularly looking at american citizens and that's a debate he was part of in congress and i'm confident we will have again. is not limited to the obama administration. we want people to be cooperative here, i also want the trump people to be cooperative here at the reports in the last few days at his lawyer won't cooperate with subpoenas, that mike flynn
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is not willing to cooperate, that is problematic and when the trump team says we want to get the facts here, there are people need to play a role in that too. >> heather: here's the thing. we are learning that flynn has agreed to turn over some documents related to the investigation after originally protecting himself against self-incrimination. let's begin with the president's words to comey. and that february meeting, could they constitute obstruction of justice? >> it depends entirely on what the president said in the meeting. comey wrote a memo memorializing the conversation. a couple of colleagues read it to a reporter and trump said i hope you can let this go. hoping that someone will be cleared is not the same thing as directing and ordering them to and an investigation. it's an aspirational expression, hoping events will turn out well for michael flynn.
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it's kind of like i hope it doesn't rain tomorrow. that's what comey's testimony ends, it's probably not obstruction. >> heather: legally, what does the objection of justice statute require legally? >> it requires proof that somebody actually tried to influence, impede, or instruct justice. it also requires one more word, it's called corruptly and that word has special meaning in the law. the supreme court has addressed it. they define it as, will put it on the screen, wrongful, immoral, depraved, or evil. again, hoping that somebody can let it go is probably too ambiguous to constitute a corrupt intent. the supreme court said a very high bar. it's a very narrow and hard to prove. >> heather: here's a question a lot of people are asking. if comey thought the president was attempting to obstruct justice, did he have a duty to
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report it? >> absolutely. in fact, under the law, comey is required to a meal he informed his superiors at the department of justice. failure to do so is a crime in itself. he was asked if he notified anybody at doj, we don't know the answer but there is been reporting that he did do so. he suggests that the president's language may have been troubling, but i didn't rise to the level of absorption of justice. >> heather: gregg jarrett, thank you very much for breaking it down for us. >> jon: a gun club susan katie couric claiming her documentary used dishonest editing. you don't let anything
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>> heather: some new information we are learning. a judge has thrown at a lawsuit against katie couric over a documentary about gun control. a gun club and virginia m you may remember suit couric for $12 million saying the editing of the documentary was misleading and defamed members feature in the clip. >> let me ask another question. if there are no background checks for gun purchasers, how do you prevent terrorists from purchasing a gun?
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>> heather: the pause. the judge decided that the interview scene was not false and dismissed the lawsuit. >> jon: among the biggest issues facing president trump in his administering, nor careers nuclear ambition. they continue test to develop a nuclear warhead. one former pentagon official says history may be repeating itself. >> this is a condition of severe stress and the north korean case in particular, we see ourselves creeping towards a cuban missile crisis in slow-motion. >> jon: that was graham allison. he joins me now. the progress that the north koreans have made in terms of building a nuclear warhead is pretty frightening to you and it should be to all americans.
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>> it absolutely is and it is to anybody who is focused on the issue. if you want a pretty good snapshot of it, general mattis' presentation got right to the point. basically, north korea has acquired nuclear weapons, they have acquired and built missiles can deliver those nuclear weapons against south korea and against japan and north korea is on a path in the months immediately ahead to launch missiles i can deliver nuclear warheads against san francisco or los angeles. that's an ugly fact. >> jon: based on the title of your book, one has to wonder if there were some kind of preventive strikes by the united states on the north, would china stay out of it? >> we should try to remember what happened the last time we saw this relief which was the first korean war and this could be the beginning of the second.
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i think most of the intelligence committee believes that if we strike north korea, which of course we can do to prevent it conducting missile tests that will give it the capability to hold san francisco or los angeles hostage, we can conduct those tests and execute it. but if we do, what's north korea going to do in response? i think most people believe and i believe that they will respond by artillery shells that will kill about a million people in the first 24-48 hours. then it may be over or it will move to our side. >> jon: north korea even without nuclear weapons is a frightening military power. >> north korea is weird. most americans can't believe, and it's hard for me to believe. here's a poor, iceland country who has somehow built itself a nuclear arsenal.
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somehow they've developed all these artillery. it's a poor country. it makes no sense, but it's a fact. >> jon: president trump said early in his administration that if china is not going to help solve the north korean problem, than the u.s. well. could the u.s. do it without china's help? >> yes, we can. at least prevent north korea acquiring a nuclear weapon against the u.s. we would have to do so unless china is able to do something, by attacking north korea. most people when they play through this game cb attack attack north korea and north korea attacks soul, we then attack and could kill more people in south korea. now we're into the second korean war. the chinese entered the war through the 30th parallel. most people believe and i
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believe that if we have a second korean war, we'll see china fighting in that war to prevent the unification of korea under a government that's a military ally to the u.s. it's almost impossible to believe, but we are seeing a sequence of events like we saw in the cuban missile crisis in which a small action by our part for very legitimate reasons. who wants to imagine kim jong il with nuclear weapons able to attack san francisco or los angeles? nobody. president trump has said i'm telling you, this will not happen. he tried to persuade and said if you don't solve this, i will and you will like the way i solve i it. by striking north korea, there is a reasonable chance we see a sequence of events that nobody wants. at the end, you can see china and the u.s. killing each other in thousands of numbers. >> jon: we have to remember there are 30,000 u.s. troops in
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south korea. as you say, 1 million south koreans could be victims of an initial attack by the north. >> that's the estimate from the pentagon. it's been reviewed and examined for the past 15 years, as we come to a couple of these other crossroads earlier. the hard fact is and president trump pointed this out, each president has basically kicked the can down the road. he says he's not going to do that. >> jon: the can keeps getting more dangerous. >> unfortunately. maybe even in the next step, the capability to attack san francisco or los angeles with nuclear weapons. >> jon: sobering stuff. graham allison, thanks very much for sharing your thoughts with us this morning. >> thanks for having me. >> heather: the veteran affairs department is still trying to recover after investigations uncovered a systematic failures nationwide.
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what the man charged with implement and change is now saying and will also hear from a wooded war hero about what he thinks it should happen next. plus.
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>> jon: breaking now, terrifying moments at a texas car dealership as a deadly shoot-out is caught on camera.
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the police releasing this video showing customers and employees running for their lives as bullets fly. the back story, two bounty hunters tracked a fugitive to the business just outside of dallas, and he doesn't go peacefully. casey stegall is live with more. >> when you see and hear what happened, you'll understand why it really is a miracle that no innocent bystanders were hurt in this whole ordeal. cops say about 20 shots were fired in six seconds. investigators tell us that the suspect wanted in a felony drug charge out of minnesota was inside that nissan car dealership. the two men approaching the glass with their weapons drawn, those are the bounty hunters
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trying to nab their guy. then before you can blink, a gun battle breaks out. >> at the nissan dealership, there's a shooting. please hurry. >> you can imagine the fear. both bounty hunters and the suspects were killed. three people total and all questions are being raised about the men being employed by a company and whether they behave responsibly and what exactly they said to get inside that business. the >> we did not give them permission, but we also didn't tell them they had to leave. we were told there were fellow agents. >> that's the owner of the car dealership there. he said his employees would have never misrepresented themselves
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and falsely identified themselves as federal agents, but this investigation is ongoing. police looking into how they got access to the dealership, what they said, and what led up to those gunshots. >> jon: both of the pursuers and the pursuit, all three of them are dead. what a story. casey stegall, incorporated you. the speed to the head of the veteran affairs department giving an assessment on its conditions years after scandal rocked the agency over reports of excessive wait times. some veterans even dying while waiting to receive medical care. david choke and giving a white house briefing yesterday and saying that department has made some improvements but still has a long way to go. >> what i think a wait time showed us is at the va can't sit alone. we have to work with the private sector. currently right now, we are about one-third of all veterans are getting care outside of the
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va. i'm looking to build an integrated system to make one system work for veterans. >> heather: joining me now is johnny joey jones and he's also a former bomb technician. thanks for joining me today. >> thanks for having me. speak to you during your last tour in afghanistan, you lost both of your legs above the knee. you know how the va works or doesn't work. can you share with us a recent personal experience? >> i worked for the house veterans affairs committee after my recovery, i've seen it from both sides. the nonprofit side as a patient, and someone trying to fix the problem. to bring to light, those boots on the ground, i recently had to do an intake screening at my local va south of atlanta and georgia and all the same problems that were there when i
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worked in 2010 seemed evident at the small clinic. things like communication, accountability, and culture. those of the two problems. i respect the secretary, i support his 13 points, but those are symptoms. the cure for this problem is to change other va communicates, make people accountable, and change the culture, why people work there and how they are compensated and awarded for performance, not just being on the job for a certain amount of time. >> heather: how do you change the communication? >> for example, i sat on with a nurse and went to a screening where she asked me a group of questions. she gave me a ptsd screening which was four questions. i had to ask her to repeat four times because i truly could not understand her. that's on a mark against her accent, this is a person who is a gatekeeper of screening people, they should be able to
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speak and communicate with anyone well. from there, i was sent on in front of a doctor who asked me the almost exact same questions. all of these questions, mind you, are readily available in my medical records. things like any surgeries. i don't know if he is asking me if i've had surgeries ever, recently, since the last time i been at the va, any surgeries coming up, i literally had to ask him to use complete sentences. there are multiple communication problems. mainly between the va and the patients, trying to get an appointment scheduled was pulling teeth. and then how they communicate within the va, how the community it with each other, and most importantly, how they communicate with any and everyone treating the patient. >> heather: a friend about the wait times. you mention ptsd. just briefly, you lost your childhood best friend to ptsd related suicide back in 2012. tell us a little bit about that. are we doing enough in that area? >> i think the biggest problem we have a ptsd right now is at
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the pendulum swings both ways. for the longest time, we would not recognize it. now that we do, it's a catch all, it's a misnomer. we're not finding the actual real problems that veterans are suffering from. this is the biggest problem, comparing yourself to 330 million americans as they put them subs on facebook and feeling like a failure. some of it might be ptsd, some might be classical depression and anxiety and other psychological problems. they're not preparing veterans to transfer into the civilian sector. simply finding the right medication or allowing for the right, that doesn't fix anyone. >> heather: 20 veterans taking their live each day on average. thank you so much for joining us and we appreciate you sharing your personal experience. >> thanks for having me on. stay on thanks for your service as well. a white house staff shakeup has been one of the top stories floating around in recent weeks, but pressed but press secretary sean spicer is still on the job.
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what is the media's obsession with staffing changes at 1600 pennsylvania
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>> heather: according to the mainstream media, white house press secretary sean spicer was out of a job weeks ago. reports said he was going to be fired or demoted, that just added fuel to the fire. spicer is still at the podium despite the medias fixation on his failure. >> i don't think so, i think the president is very pleased with this team. he has a robust agenda and he looks forward to working with congress. >> heather: howard kurtz is a
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fox news media analyst and host of media buzz here on the fox news channel. he joins us to talk a little bit more about this. why is the mainstream media so obsessed with these shakeup stories? >> very good question. it's a miracle that sean spicer walked out yesterday because at the least, the press kept telling us he wasn't going to do the briefings anymore. as recently as yesterday, msnbc and others were saying reince priebus could be replacing him. stephen bannon was supposed to be toast, he still part of the end and circle. these stories are fun, they're gossipy, they're juicy, and there a lot easier for the media than dissecting the intricacies of climate change. >> heather: here's what kellyanne conway had to say and this is what she had to say about it. >> i went back and look at some of my notes. the very first time i was ever asked about somebody being pushed out of the white house
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was january 23rd. we had been here for my three whole days. there's been a story a minute about that. i guess learning the finer points of health reform and tax reform and infrastructure. >> heather: that goes to what you're just saying. and so to speak about the issues, it's easier to type on these nonstories. >> they're not necessarily lebanon stories. by the time i get back to my office, somebody else could have been fired. the white house bears some responsibility because it is such a leaky place, you have these factions under the curtain of anonymity who might be down or out over the president is mad at. that's providing a lot of fodder for these stories. at the same time, there is us dominic >> heather: the obama
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administration, they were treated completely differently than this administration has been treated so far. at least in my opinion. >> that's certainly true and maybe there is less feuding or they weren't as leaky as this administration. you showed the image of spicer holding that briefing tuesday. yesterday he had an off-camera briefing. they put out the audio. they're trying to have a lower profile for these briefings. sean spicer for the first times that i will be answering these questions, i'll refer you to the president's private lawyer. this is part of a strategy. the clinton administration did this as well during his time of scandal and impeachment to take the focus off of the press secretary being battered with these questions, push him out to a private lawyer who may or may not have a lot to say to the media. >> heather: i had our brain room pull up this list that's
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been coming out. the words that have been coming out, tweets or tweeted or retweeted was the most spoken word and i was 11 times. that tells us something. >> it there a lot of tweets out there including one with the typo. the president doesn't want to give up his twitter account, he thinks that's what help got him elected. >> heather: how we, thanks so much. >> great to see you. >> jon: a stunning fall from grace as police relieves video the dui arrest of golf legend, tiger woods. more on that coming up. >> have you had anything to drink tonight? 100%? have you taken any illegal drugs? >> no. >> have you taken any medications? >> yes.
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>> jon: let's take a peek at what's ahead on "outnumbered." megan and harris, what do you have? >> harris: it's friday eve, we are ready. we are waiting president trump decision whether to pull the united states out of the paris climate agreement. what does pulling out mean for relations with our allies and what about these five big city mayor is going to uphold terrorists no matter what? and they do that? >> meghan: plus hillary clinton is doubling, tripling, down on blaming everyone but herself or losing the election. wait until you hear how many people and entries she's blamed so far. we actually counted. the >> harris: that number plus our #oneluckyguy. "outnumbered," top of the hour.
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>> jon: see you in 5 minutes. >> heather: this dashcam video shedding some light on tiger woods dui arrest. the newly released a video showing the golfer failing a sobriety test. woods is saying alcohol is not involved and test results are giving some credence to his claims. >> as of that mug shot wasn't embarrassing enough, tiger woods facing another round of shame proving just how incoherent the golf pro was when he was found and pulled over the side of the road. here is what he looked and sounded like after cops woke him up and then they did a field sobriety test. let's just say he didn't pass. >> recite the entire english alphabet and a slow manner. to understand the instructions?
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were the instructions? >> not to sing the national anthem backwards. >> okay. >> you can see him here trying to walk a straight line. although woods wasn't driving at the time, he was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence. hrg denied on monday. while he did apologize, he also says he was not drunk. he said i want the public to know that alcohol was not involved. what happened was an unexpected reaction to prescribed medication. i didn't rise the mix of medication affect me so strongly. in the affidavit, police described him as externally slow ends slurred. here he is asked to say the alphabet. he told police he had been
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taking several medications. he recently had back surgery. breathalyzer and tests showed he had no alcohol in his system. he's going to be appearing in court. some experts are saying ♪ approaching medicare eligibility? you may think you can put off checking out your medicare options until you're sixty-five, but now is a good time to get the ball rolling. keep in mind,
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medicare only covers about eighty percent of part b medical costs. the rest is up to you. that's where aarp medicare supplement insurance plans insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company come in. like all standardized medicare supplement insurance plans, they could help pay some of what medicare doesn't, saving you in out-of-pocket medical costs. you've learned that taking informed steps along the way really makes a difference later. that's what it means to go long™. call now and request this free decision guide. it's full of information on medicare and the range of aarp medicare supplement plans to choose from based on your needs and budget. all plans like these let you choose any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients, and there are no network restrictions. unitedhealthcare insurance company has over thirty years experience and the commitment to roll along with you, keeping you on course.
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so call now and discover how an aarp medicare supplement plan could go long™ for you. these are the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. plus, nine out of ten plan members surveyed say they would recommend their plan to a friend. remember, medicare doesn't cover everything. the rest is up to you. call now, request your free decision guide and start gathering the information you need to help you keep rolling with confidence. go long™. ♪ casper makes one perfect supportive and comfortable. premium foam layers. breathable for airflow. perfect rebound, plus perfect lift. pick your size, you get 100 nights to test it out. test the layers, be a layer, casper.
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>> jon: we are back in an hour. "outnumbered" starts now. >> meghan: will the united states stay in or get out? president trump revealing whether or not the u.s. sticks and a rose garden ceremony stat for 3:00 p.m. eastern. what this decision will mean for america and the world. i meghan mccain. here today, harris faulkner, trish regan, mercedes slap and pete hegseth is our


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